Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 23, 1932 · 21
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 21

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Sunday, October 23, 1932
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rPART TWO SPORTS , : ' AUTOS , - - - - , MAIRKETS .- C--"J t I IGAN WHIPS JELIN WOLVERINES SMASH ILLIN1 LINE; SCORE III0 ON NEWMAN'S PASSES Berry,YanuskusWin Cheers of Enemy Fans. BY IRVING VAUGHAN. Chicago Tribone Press Service. Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 22. The Mini always light, but they needed more than that today. A constantly changing Michigan eleven, battling relentlessly as if a grudge more than an unbiemished conference record were at stake. swept the Orange and Blue lads before it like so many tumble weeds in a high wind. The Wolverines marched and marched and the hunt gave ground until their attackers became weary by the monotony of it all. Before the weariness set in the Wolverines rolled VP five touchdowns. all In the first three periods. for a final score of 32 to O. It was a count that may have Inspired some of the overly ardent Michigan rooters Present among the 23.000. but to the casual onlooker It was just a terrific beating for a team that never had a chance. Berry. Yanuskus Lead Fight There was something heroic about at least two of the Orange and Blue wearers and that was the only touch to an otherwise drab spectacle in a bowl only one-third filled. One of the heroes W113 Gil Berry. the Mini captain and quarter back. The other was l'eter ranuskus, the Mini left half slid punter. Between them they carried the fight almost single handed, but the pity of it was that their brilliance never had a chance behind a weak line that was repeatedly riddled by the bulkier, shiftier Michigan forwards. Both stayed in .the front line trenches until the battle was almost over, and then walked off the field to a cheer that eclipsed anything rendered for the deeds of the Michigan warriors. Michigan on attack did about as it pleased. The superiority of the Wolverine wall let Ted Petoskey. playing his first game at full back, roam through at will. Harry Newman showered successful passes and ran back punts until the Il lint grew dizzy watching him. Two of Newman's aerial; drifted into Capt. Williamson's hands for touchdowns. Another part of the wrecking of Il hopes was a, 57 yard touchdown run by Petoskey. Michigan Gains 419 Yards. The superiority of the Wolverines was made more evident by the figures. Michigan made 13 first downs against 5 for Illinois. Four of the latter were on passes. Michigan's yardage was 419 to 106 for the Mini. On passes Michigan picked up 123 yards against 89 for Illinois, leaving the II lini with a net gain of only 17 yards on running plays. The Wolverines completed 8 out of 13 passes; Illinois 6 out of 18. Even in punting Michigan maintained its advantage. Begeczi averaged 45 Mmo. ,-,-W0eTe.wa NIIRU1-1E I ONLY 42 POINTS-RI Football Scores YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. : WEST. Northwestern, 7: Purdue, 7. Michigan, 32; Illinois, O. Chicago, 13; Indiana, 7. Minnesota, 21; Iowa, 6. 1 1 Visconsin, 39: Coe, 0. Ohio State. 0; Pittsburgh, O. Notre Dame, 42: Carnegie Tech, O. Marquette, 13: Boston college, O. Nebraska, 20; Kansas, 6. EAST. Harvard, 10; Dartmouth, 7. Army. 20; Yale, O. Princeton, 0; Navy, O. Michigan State, 19: Fordham, 13. Colgate, 14; New York U., O. Brown, 11; Tufts, O. Pennsylvania, 33; Lehigh, 6. Syracuse, 12: Penn State, 6. Columbia, 46; Williams, O. SOUTH. 'Vanderbilt, 12; Georgia, 6. Auburn, 19; Tulane, 7. VI- --- Poly. 7: Kentncky, O. North Carolina State, 17; Florida, O. Alabama, 21; U. of Mississippi, 13. - Georgia Tech, 43; North Carolina. II. Tennessee, 60; 'Maryville. O. Louisiana State, 14; Arkansas, O. Texas A. and M. 0; Baylor, O. Texas Cht istian, 68; Austin college, O. Texas, 18; Rice, 6. , FAR WEST. Southern California, 13; Stanford, O. California, 7; Vashington, 6. Oregon, 32; Idaho, 0. Washington State, 7; Oregon State, 6. Montana State, 19; Oregon State, 6. (OTHER SCORES ON NEXT PAGE. yards. Yanuskus, the Illinois kicker, averaged 36 yards. As a full back, Petoskey did pretty well. In 21 ball carrying expeditions he picked up 187 yards, leading the Wolverine pack by a big margin. Everhardus was next with 61 yards in 18 attempts. Yanuskus topped the II Ilni attackers with 34 yards in 9 plays. Berry picked up only 9 in 6 plays. but his real value was in passing successfully, defending after the Michigan men broke through the first line. and in helping to cut down Michigan's total of completed passes. Michigan Gives 'Em a Sample. The Wolverines waited about three minutes before giving the Il lini a hint about what was coming. After the customary exchange of punts at the outset Petoskey and Everhardus walked through wide gaps in the Illinois line to make it first down on the Orange and Blues 27 yard mark. The march continued with short gains. but Newman couldn't resist the temptation to uncork his first pass. He hurled it straight into the hands of Berry on the Illinois 12 yard line and the advance halted. Michigan started again from the Illinois 31 yard line. Everhardus Was tossed for a four yaro loss, so Newman took to the air on the r And down- He (Continued on page 5, column 8.) 1:1 - - Air's Full of Footballs, but Maroons Win BY CHARLES BARTLETT. (Pictures on pat. 3 Sports.) Chicago's Maroons yesterday gained a 13 to 7 victory over, Indiana and with At the Big Improvement championship of the year. a title not to be lightly regarded after these many lean football seasons on the Midway. There had been no business of upper or lower brackets, quarter-finals or semi-finals In seeding Chicago and Indiana as the two contenders for the Big Improvement crown. for both had previously demonstrated this season that they are not what they used to be. Maroons Ready for Anything. It may seem strange to read of a Sabbath morn in late October that the University of Chicago football team is undefeated, but such Is the fact. and a majority of the 22.000 who saw the game at Stagg field yesterday will vouch that this sort of thing may go well into November. There are some very hard parties up the conference road yet. including Illinois, Purdue. Michigan. and ---tiVisconsin. - but the Maroons yesterday appeared willing to meet them more than half way. - Nor, can the Hoosiers he overlooked by their future opponents. for they earned a clear claim to runner-up honors in improvement yesterday, and caused the Maroons to expend no end of energy. particularly in the last quarter, when the Hoosiers verified the suspicion that they were laboring under the delusion they were play-ring bonbon instead of football. It was then that they started the deluge of posses which nearly engulfed the Maroons. Big league scouts in search of pitchers might do well to have an eye to Gene Opasik and Bob Edmonds. who did the throwing in the Hoosier back field yesterday. Zimmer, Sablin Steal Show. The pitching of Opasik and Edmonds and the receiving work of their catchers. Lyons and Dickey., were very pretty, but Pete Zimmer and Vin Sahlin, a couple of all around ball players who labored long and well for the Maroons, stole the show. Zimmer proved that the kind words meted out to him by those eastern people after the Yale game were merited by doing a dash around end in the opening minutes of the game and then a tight rope act up the side lines for Chicago's first touchdown. Capt. Birney drop kicked the extra point In the second quarter Zimmer engineered the winning score when he tossed a lengthy pass to Birney over the goal line. The Maroon captain's kick went wide of the posts. Indiana scored its touchdown on one of the most heroic passes ever seen at Stagg field. With the ball on his own 49 yard line. Edmonds dropped back ten yards and threw to Fitzhugh Lyons, the Hoosiers lanky Negro end. who grabbed the ball at the Maroon a yard line and coasted over on his chin. ' Kekich place kicked the extra point, but that was the - end of the scoring. and the end of Indiana's Continued on page 4 . column 2. IS, 320.0; CHICAG 4f1 ' OCTOBER 23. . . VANDERBILT'S SHIFT FOOLS GEORGIA, 12-6 Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 22.--0P)--Vanderbilt's better balanced backfield and a tricky shift defeated Georgia, 12 to 6, today and preserved Vanderbilt's hopes of a conference championship. Vanderbilt scored its touchdowns in the third and fourth periods. Georgia's lone score was made by Grant, a substitute back, who went back to kick played volley ball with himself for a while, then finally got a grip on the ball and ran 73 yards through a broken field for a touchdown. ' , Unbeaten Brown Eleven Wins from Tufts, 11-0 Providence, R. I., Oct. 22.(1.1. P. The undefeated Brown university eleven remained in its winning stride today and beat Tufts college, 11 to O. A place kick. a blocked punt and resultant safety, and a touchdown accounted for the Brown points. All scoring was done in the first halt, 1932. -0) 11 IFS 4.;4 ki ''' - .,, . 1.64 af r - r .''W FW7P c47,f,1, . 1, Steve Sanas, Notre Dame's starting full back . prepares to grab a lateral pass from Mike Koken in the first quarter of yesterday's game with Carnegie Tech at South Bend. , The ball, now in midair, plunked into Banas' arms a second later and he was off for a short gain with his r teammates bowling over the Skibo players. Notre Dame was held to one touchdown in the first quarter, but in the second period the Irish launched that point a minute offense and when the half ended the score was 28 to O. The second team scored two touchdowns before being relieved - by the List eleven. which made two more scores.' The second ball introduced some new faces, but that made no difference, for Notre Dame continued to gallop through and around Carnegie. , , ' - (Story on page 4, Sports.) Campe, German Boxer, Received t by Hindenburg , (Chicago Tribune Press Service.) rEntiN, Oct. 22.--Erich Campe, welterweight, who was knocked out by Johnny Phagan in his - Chicago Golden Gloves bout, but who won a silver medal in the Olympic games at Los Angeles, was the only German boxer who was received by President Paul von Hindenburg today when the president extended the nation's thanks to a small group of , Germans who won laurels in the Olympics. Campe, in a new spick and span uniform of a police recruit, received a plaque from the president to commemorate his Olympic days in America. With him in the group were a rower, a sprinter, two , gymnasts, a decathlon .,competitor , and a member of the winter sports division. Von Hindenburg urged the Germans to prepare for the Olympic games hi Berlin which, he promised, he will "give his special protection." ,,, '4,4,--:;! : '..,,,I.e, --,,,, What's thisan airplane spin or just a plain ride? Whatever the Notre Dame players call it, Kavel of Carnegie Tech is convinced it is an effective way to stop a ball carrier. And don't think that they put Mr. Havel down gently, either. ' (TRIBUNE Bbotos.1 ' A. A.MAGNATES CONTINUE MEET UNTIL TODAY After discussing financial problems for nearly six hours In a special meeting yesterday. American association club owners adjourned until today without revealing what was accorm plished. plisnea. The final business was the adoption of a resolution to withhold informd, tion until after tomorrow's session. One owner said that proposals to reduce the player limit from 20 to 17 men, to adopt a salary limit for the first time in the history of the organ. ization, and to reduce the season schedule from 168 games to 154 were discussed, but that no formal action had been taken. Georgia Tech Whips - North Carolina, 43-14 Chapel Hilt, N. C., Oct. 22.ttl. P. Georgia Tech mixed long runs and passes for ,a 43 to 14 victory. over North Carolina this afternoon. Tech's victory followed successive defeats by Kentucky and ,Auburn and was Its first over North : Carolina In three years. ' .& ' -, RENTNER THROWS TO POTTER FOR TOUCHDOWN; OLSON OCRS GOAL Boilermakers March 60 Yards for Score. EY WILFRID SMITH. (Pictures on page 3, Sports.) Purdue's scoring slogan. a touchdown a day keeps defeat away, almost failed yesterday at Dyche stadium. Purdue got RR touchdown. but all it was good ' for was a 7-7 tie with Northwestern. The Wildcats, trailing to 0, in the fourth quarter and completely outplayed until that time, forward passed their way down the field until a final throw from Pug Rentner to George Potter manufactured a touchdown. Then 011ie Olson drop-kicked the extra point that produced the tie score. Forty thousand, a near capacity crowd. saw the brilliant offensive battle, a fight in which Purdue ripped through the Wildcat line for three periods. piling up twenty first downs and gaining 300 yards, only to stand helpless before Northwestern's aerial thrusts in the last fifteen minutes. - Horstmann Crashes Over Once in the lead in the third quarter after Roy Horstmann had crashed through from Northwestern's 1 yard line for a touchdown and Paul Par donner had drop kicked the seventh point, Purdue apparently rested. Perhaps the Boilermakers believed one score would win. At least this is in line with their conference record this fall. Purdue defeated MInnescta 7 to 0, and beat Wisconsin, 7 to 6. but yesterday one touchdown was not sufficient protection. The three game record of gains from scrimmage for the Purdue eleven, more than 900 yards. Its proof cf tremendous waste of energy in ratio to scoring. - . Wildcats Go Wild. t However; until the last period North offense was checked. Purdue's linemen had smothered Rentner (And Olson, and the Wildcats had marked up only two first downs. Then came the unexpected and dazzling finish.- Northwestern's first drive faded on Purdue's 32 yard line. when with Inches to go for first down, Al Kawal, the quarter back, called for a fourth down pass which was incomplete& Back came Northwestern, and this time it could not be stopped. The offense began on Northwestern's 35 yard line where Moss' kick dropped out of bounds. It ended behind Purdue's goal. George Potter, first string field general, now was at the helm, having replaced Jakie Sullivan in the back. field. , His selection of plays rolled back the black shirted Boilermakers 65 yards. - 4 First Rentner tossed to Eddie Manske and Manske was run down on Purdue's 84 yard line, a gain of 29 yards. 011ie Olson took up the pass 8 P A R T,S Part. 1News, Editorial , 2-8nortins. Autos. Real Estate. Markets. ,- 3Want Ads.4Comies. 5rirture Seetto 7 Part. - ; 6 6Women's Featt Ina Fashions. 'FDrania. Mos la. - Metropolitan. 8society. Resorts Ind Trove!. -A k. Neither Loses PURDUE , NO Men 4, Ungers R. T.... Jftneeek ... Oehlor Letainger ...... 0... Fehring ..... 11,. T. Moss L. E... Pardonner Purvis R. H... Hecker L. H... Siorstmanu B... i ,, RTHWESTERN tn. E Fend Enver Kinder McDonald Mier Manmite Kowa" n Rentner , H Potter . 5 hien TonehdownsHorstmana, Potter. , ,z Points after touchdownoPardonner. Olson. Substitutions: Northwestern Thome for Manske. Helms for Rover. Sullivan for Potter. Kosthado for Fend. Whalen for Di Deg. Gottschalk for Kinder. We !din for McDonald. Leeper for Potter. Jens for Manske. PurdueCarter for Hecker, rebel for Janeeek, Peelle for Pardonner, Lowery for Meru, Huggins for Letsinger. , , RefereeFrank Birth tEarlhaml. Unwire--Anthony Haines Vale. Field judgeGeorge I, Simpson (Wiseonsin. Head linesman A. G. Reid Michigan). - , - Coaches-Dick Han leY1, Northwesteral Noble Kiser. Purdue. ing burden and Dick Fend was dropped on Purdue's 22 yard mark. - Olson Smashes Line. -0 - Three times Olson hit Purdue's line. Three yards. five yards and then a first down eleven yards from the goal. Rentner cut through Purdue's right tackle for live yards and the weft stands roared. Olson smashed at guaa for a yard, but Rentner. repeating his first play, could not gain. Purdue re. quested time out. The ball now waS on Purdue's S yard line and It was fourth down. Two minutes remained to play. Pur. due's secondary defense deployed In box formation, drawn tightly behind the line. Olson took McDonald's pass from center and handed the ball to Rentner as Pug came across from the left wing back position. Rentner re. treated and then shot the ball low and hard to Potter as be ran uncovered diagonally into the end zone. North. western had scored. ' ' Even as the thousands of North . western fans sent a flurry of purple balloons skyward a hush enveloped the stands. For Northwestern needed Gne more point to tie the score. With. out delay Olson prepared to kick. Pro. tected by perfect blocking he booted the ball between the uprights and again a vast wave of cheering swept the field. , -- Purdue's Last Stand. Purdue was tied, but Purdue was not through. I In the closing seconds Horstmann and Jimmy Carter raced through Northwestern's line to midfield after receiving the kickoff. Carter passed to Paul Moss. who fell out of bounds on the Wildcat 42 yard line. Another pass. from Carter to Duane Purvis. was ruled complete on North. western's 22 yard line for interference. There was time for only one more play. In a final effort Carter again threw, but this time, Pug Rentner, leaping high in the air at his five yard Continued on next page. column 34 , . . . . . . . , .. $ , , ' - , ! , , . - - , , . . . - . ,....,......-,..,,, , , . ',..,.. .,,nrrIpmer -,,,,to p$7,,,,,..vot,,mcgtxm.,."5.,,,x-",N.04.T.K",i,'!!!'7'.".."".''.:..'7,7r-7. !:.7.1"77. , " ,-.; ',. '', -...' .):"".,':,',';'',.,...'-.,;,..1-', :-., t',,..t ,:-!.... .,':':,';;,-p,,i,' -':.t-,-.',.. , '.'. '' .1 , ., ,.,,., ..- .,,,,, ,,,,,-,,, ,,,:,., ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,, :-,..,---,...!- ,- ,s..--,..-,...-, --. ''' ' "-' Y' -"''..":"' " ......, F?' ''''-',:.',:' ;. - '''''':'"''(.::'"r.'''s '''"' ''''":.V7:: :-. f :" :., - '''7'''''..''..''''..'";','':":: '. -.:, .. . 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